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]tOd at he Post Office at Pickenl as
One dlliar per inch for first insertion, fif
*v cente for each anhsubsJIut insertion.
Liberal di1onu,,iut for adtvertismoients on an
sum! eqntracts. Terms ashi. Annual con
I.ic i local co1111mn1, 10 cents
per fia for, firstilisertion anui tivo ents for
No favorites. One pric) to all. No ape
eial posttlon or special rates to foreign alIl
vertiser;-*11 uch muuist take the run of
the paper and abide by seh rates.
Advertto-neent for comilig issuto al1onl
ie banded in not lter thani Monday imorn
te elitir wIll not he repolmible for the
Views and upimins of correspondents, un
Aes the same1 are elitoriallv endorsed.
THU l)AY, JUNE 8, 1899.
Tlhj f eilly of Clemson College
proposed 'farners' institutos in a
lim iitel imber of counties thisa
summer, 111( Pickens should bo
making aralngmonts to ie one of
the lucky counties.
Farmertrs cannurot go to college but
the collepe eon come to them. The
platof ibeluIled, as arranged will
pres)t tlt reuilts of the most r'e
Ceti't ineitsigations in theoretical
and practical agriculture, with a
view to ireet the special need of
the locality, where the institute
will be h.bt. For the benefit o
the farmers ind others interestet
the Jourinalllihes in this isam
the circular from President iart
Fish Patrol Badly Needed
At thu rueeit session of tih
General A nmmbly the usual ap
propriation to provide for a liel
patrol fsilvd after a hard tight
Thero now wmeIs to be no on,
whos ppkeial business it is to $(oi
the wholvskle dutruction of tiil
in the river s tud lakes of the
Stat", although there is ampli law
on the stattit bo.oik and it sbobma
to bC a cisa where "eovrybody's
business is nobody's businoes."
Govermor Illerbe receivedl the
fullowinlg lltter fromn a fiabhermn..,i
who nparu 'to have ia grievance
oaf tLe eticma hing along the
Edisto riner. I lmvie hmeard that
there is a lau in, your Stato against
the elutinmg rp 4 st ream r with
nets, v irFe fenue, or trap o)~ r aniy ob
strucion( to(i prt~en t thie fish fromi
pashil g, jn enh-r to cautch hihfm,
and prevent tani from raising or
ruitnig thu str. irms. This week I
spent a few noia on tihe Edisto
River,above and~ from Branchrvile
for about twnty ileso, aind from
all the ouitlea to lakes, slews, guts
and ini fact, ivery opon rg where
Ueh go out to spawn, bod and raise
their youn rgi is eiiirely closed with
fine gauzou not,withi trap in the cen
tre, thiat catichi s every fish that
tried to lmss arnd prevents anry
from paninrg. These traps are
put ini and1 liebod by a few men,
two living ait EdIisto StLatiorn, four
mniles aove~ itramnmchville, towards
Augusata. Ti'hu are fishing for
mnarket~of c urrse, anid against the
wish.'s of the e'tizenrs and their
interesta, tihat is of those living
aloug tho river, whlo like to have
Some sport soln1e time with*,lbook
and linre. TJhe'y will destroy the
fish sooni, if it is nrot stopped.
Yours very truly,
Franrk M. Stubba.
Thelr governror hras no way of
reaching thet offenrders, unless the
people themrselves take up the
matter and inidict those whro stop
The governror's contmngent fund
is not available for the pay of ri
fish patrol, after the Goutr&1 As.
sembly declini d to make a specic
appropriatiorn. The fact of thE
matter is e'ecry barn that is butn
*d brings a appeal for a reward
ann! about all that can be done il
to offer rewards for thi, and tha
class of crimiinals.
'The above from Columbia's eor
respondent to tihe News and Cout
jer shows,bow the fish laws are di.
regarded. Thre legislature refuse<
to muakb the us'tal appropriatiol
and nobody will undertake-the tasl
of enforcing tire law. As the ea
son for iabnig has arrived, thi
membe'r. of tire legislature shouk
be Invited'to lake a few days of
and enjoy thre funi of trying t<
eatch fishi in tire streams of uipper
South Carolina. Threy rnight see
the injustice of olosing the streams
by traps, and deprivingthro people
of this snectionr of, the pleasure and
spet g t r.hefsera'
- . awinisaer this matter. in
their institutes this summer.
Farmers institutes will be hold
in a limited number of Counties i
this summer for-te instruction of
the people in various branches of
Agricultural Science. The course
of lectures shall be arranged to
present to those in attendance the
results of the most recent invosti
gations in Theoretical and Practi
cal Agriculture, and as far as pos
sible to make the subjects discus.
ed moet the special needs of the
locality where the Institute is held.
All expenses of the meeting will
bo met by the college. The com
Riunity in which the institute is
held is oxpected to provide a suita
ble place for the speaking, to ad.
vertiso the meeting and to arrange
the minor details. It is desirable
that, local speakers and writers as
sist in the exercises of the Insti
tutes by discussiing vubjects in
which they are most interested, or
in which they have had successful
It may not be practicable always
to hold the imatitute on the day de
sired by the community, as differ.
ferent placos sometimos ask for
the same date. The final selecti< ii
of the date must, therefore bo left.
to the college authorities, but the
wishes of the community will be
observed as far as possible.
It is the best policy of the college
to longthou, when desirable, the
s3s1ins of tho institutes. Wo ro
alize that the best results cannot
be oitained froin a one (lay meet
ing. The vcope and charactor of
the work should be broadetned year
after y.ar. Where sufficient inutor-'
set is manifested the insittute will
be coniducted for a longer period
thani a day.
'T'his work will bogin MOtt the
first of August amd applications
- should be siont in at once. Spo'ify
the time and placu, and tie iaies
of the gentlernai who are willing
to serve Oil th lOCAl committee.
The subjecto diseuissed at the.in
stitutes shall be adapted to local
conditions. We therefore ask
those ilnturested to designate the
subjoiets that are believed to be of
the most intorest to the locality.
T HE COLLAE" INSTITUTE.
After tile County Institutep, an
Institute lasting one week wilt be
heold at Clemson College. Board
and lodging will be furnished at
Distinguished . lecturers from
abroad will be mnvitAd to assist in
the College Instituto and every af
fort will be exerted to make this
meeting pleasant and profitable.
The Auxiliary Experiment Sta
tion Clubs are earnestly invited to
co-operate by sending delegates.
The date and progrum will be
duly advertised. ,For further in
formation write to Henry 8. Hart
zog, President, Clemson ~College, S.
Covernor W. H. Ellerbe
Sellers, June 2.-Governor El.
lerbe died to ight at 8:20. The
reaper hung with successful deter
miini on ariound~ thme Chief Execu
tive of the State. Last niighit when
he rallied it was hoped that lie
would hold the woe bit of strength
he had gained. He slept well dur
inig the night. Hie did not have
another of those wasting sweats,
and altogether hisi family felt on.
couraged thaut there might yet be a
(dce change, and that at least
lie would be sered to those near
andl dear to him for a while longer.
This mornmng he was geting
along en well as could be expected.
ie was holding his own--that was
all. D~r. Monro~o had (done about
atll that could ie done by human
hand.. Hie was leaving the house
to visit another patient near b~y
when he was quickly summoned.
Governor Ellerbe had said ho was
choking. He asked to be raised
up, co he could battle with the
troublesome -and death-dealing
phlegm or ace~retion . Those about
hing who were ever ready to do
all that could be done, gently
raised the paitient. It was not high
enough. lie asked to be raised
higher. This was done, and finally
he. asked to be placed upright.
This was done. Governor Ellerbo
tried to cough up the accnumula
Lion, lie was too weak, lie tried
Iagain and again, and finally said to
I Dr. Monroe, who was standing by,
doing what was possible: "I am
. gone," and the plea for help in
those eyes was touching. Dr. Mon.
'roe gave his patient brandy to
-give strength by which the accuim
I ulation could be thrown off. The
brandy wvas not quick enough in its
strength-giving and again Gover
nor Ellerbe said. "I am gone, I
am choking " Dr. Monroe got hiis
medicine chest and gave a (1060 of
digitalis, nborp~hine andl strychnine
as a powerful stimulant. It gave
the small strength reqmisite for thme
work, and piece by piece the accu
mulation was worked off, but not
without a severe tax on Governor
Ellerbe's strength and a severe
shocic to all, for Dr. Monroe hand
said the end would, he thought,
come by just suelh a strangulation
or by heArt failure, as his heart
on nihly woeflly weak.
a unoral took place Saturday
fternoon at 4 o'clock in the fami
ly burial ground, which is about
our or five miles from the old
ionostead whoro Govbrnor El lerbo
breathed his last. The Ellorbe
jodbold burial ground is about
lve miles from the old Ellerbe
home, across the railroad from
Millions Belongi ,g to the
"The records of the treasury were ful.
)f romances," said a treasury olliciall
"Take that bureau called the division of
abandoned lands and property, for ex
ample. It is in itself one great romance.
Why? There is about $13,000,000 in
its keeping belonging to people in the
South alone. You see, during and at
the close of the civil war valuable prop
erty of all sorts fell into the hln(is of
army officers and was turned into the
treasury. Finally the amount became
go great that when Wm. E. Chandler be.
ame assistant secretary lie created a di
vision to have charge of the entire inat
ter. More than $12,000,000 charged to
that division is the proceeds of cotton
taken from plantations and towns all
iver the South an I sold.
"I know of one case in which $2,000,.
000 worth of cotton was taken from a
far South plantation, when the staple
was worth $500 a bale, and sold. The
people to whom it belonged were not
rebels at all,but were always loyal to the
Union. They haven't an idea where
their cotton went to. Their nan(s were
in the bal-s and it wouldn't he at all
dillicult for then to make their case if
they only knew what I do. It is nearly
thirty-seven years since the money was
leposited there. I don't know whether
any of the owners are alive or not, an
if they are it is hardly probable that they
will ever get back whet is really theiis.
All the testimony in the case is in the
possession of the governmen t,and it never
lets go anything it gets its hands on.
The agent who took this cotton is dead
long ago, as is the man who sold it So
you see the owners could not prove their
case by either of them.
There are other instances similar to
this. In 1863 we received from a gov.
ernment agent more than $100,000, waich
was the proceeds of cotton taken from e
foreigner supposed to be a blockade run
ner in one of the larger cities of the
South. When 8<crctary McCullodh heard
of this he said:
"'This money is only held in trust by
the government. Some day we shall b(
obliged to account for it, for the United
States has really no right to keep it.
But from that time until now no demand
has ever bten made on us for it, and
theretit lies. I doubt if the ownE r ever
knew just where it did go.
"When General Sherman's army oc
cupied the towns of the South Atlanti<
seaboard the Coifederites destroyed al
the cotton postible b, f-re they surren
dered. Cotton worth millions ef dollar
was butrned to keep it from failline int<
our hands. T1he real owners couild noi
tell what was thus burned and whit wae
saved. But we know and this was the way
The hocks we often captured, for in.
stance', showed thi-' .James Brown, a mecr.
chant, had so many bales marke ] in ii
certain way. The bales not burned could
thus be easily idertified from the mnark:
and names on them. In all cises th<
book. captured containi'ng the namecs
the consignors and owners were sent te
the treasury with the papers relating tc
the capture. WVhere are these hooks and
papers? Well, I don't, know, b~ut I sup.
1p0se they arc so:newhere in the treasur5
"As we never knew when the claim.
ants Kmight come fo~rward and nak,
demand on the Treasury for the p~roceedr
of their cotton the money it b.'mght weo
never turned into the genieral fumi, hut
always remained in an account biy itself
It is so long since this money was9 dej .
ited and the testimony to maske ii
case is in so niany instances unattainblc
by the owners,that it is searcely p)ro))bbl
that any great portiorn of this enormiom
amount of money will ever leave th<
treasury. The only very large Eum from
this fund that was ever returnedl t>) its
owners was paid to (inawawy 11. Lamar
of S-ivannah, Ga., and New York. Ex
Attorney General WVilliamus and (Gen. II.
P. Butler. of M'mssachusetts, were his
counsel. They got back for hilm $0I00,
000 for cotton taken in the mannier I
havs dlescribed. Gen Butler said to
mue when the case was pending:
"'If I were a few years younger and
wanted to make a vast fortune qluickly
Icould d) >It more easily and certainly
in the prosecution of these claims that
in any other way.
"It was always a wonder to me thal
after the action of the government ir
the Lamar case more Southern peoplh
did net attempt to recover their mone:
from the treasury. 'The principle o
repayment was then established. Thi
main difficulty, of course, would be ti
prove that their particular cotton wa
taken, solid and the money turned int,
('ONnuJc'rE nY W. WN. 1.. HiuliIwr,
County Sup t of Education.
Speaking of p)sychology promp lts
the thought that. this bran ch ought
by all moans to havo a place in t ho
couirse of every high school. Argi
ing even from thb .narrow,C on tract
ed basis of utility .it is undiabtittle
a fact thtat a thorough, rational
studly of psyohology would priovo
proemionen tly liseful to oi ery mann,
no matter what his occupat ion
while to the girl ini her destil.C(d af
ter sphere as wife and mnother', the
whole school curricul um coul of
fer nothing of equal valtue nith tho
possible exception of phiysoiology.
Give psychology a in~co in the
high school course, even if ro-i.e
LOTS OF PEOPLE!
DON'T KNOW A GOOD
TIING WIIEN WHEN
T1HEY SEEi, IT.
But all of our customers
have found out that we ire
Headquarters for all tll good
For the the L ADIES we
have the nicest line of Ihosiery,
Slippers. ntats and all iinds of
Dress Goods we have evcr
For the Men Folks we have
nice Shoes, Shirts, Straw rats,
Neck Wear and pants.
We can suit every one bo)th
in Price and quality.
Our GROCE'RIES are all first
class and w. especially ask you to
try our KENNESAW Brand of
COFFE'E, Popular brand of Bakod
Beans and various flavors of JEL
LIES in tins.
OUR MILLINERY DEPART
MEN i' is repleto antd our prices
cannot bo (iplicated.
Do not go away for any goods
you can buy her.--Y ulose 1noney
by going to other Place.
FREEMAN & HENDRICKS
Idneate Book-Keeping, Business,
FOR A PHONOGRAPHY,
AddreusW ILIBUR R. SMITH,
For circular of his fainos and responsible
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE OF KY. UNIVERSITY
Awnruled Medil at World's Exposillon.
Ilefera to tltotistimilti f rauiitimte in positions.
Cost of Faill Ittemtunsas osiaue. including Tui.
tion. oo ks 1a4l lard in faiiir. abouat #%.
Shorthavd,Type-Writing, and Teiagraphy,Specialties.
id'The Kenlt ucky Uiverity Diplonti, under seal,
awitrud*Aiu ~td iiu Mt's. L It -~rary (0a ri free. if thesIred.
No viiisentios. En ter now. G. rtsiIuautt's siticciaefulI.
Ins o,rde to huae vaur Jletters reach it:. audress only
WILBUR R.SMiTHA t'XINGTON.KV
the dread of the cotton grower,
can be prevented. Trials at
Experiment Stations and the
experience of leading growers
prove positively that
ithe only remedy.
Wewill be glad to sendI, free of charge,
ineeting and useful pamphlets which treat
oftematter in detail.
GERMAN KALI WVORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.'
' l ,I5 w bri il.:i l' I. cet.' a ' l ae tu l ir
rItnteti to li fty '41 cents nsta ( ireGo work
la!ti in~ lhe he .*i stre if youi hi:ive la iint
in.i . 11 i~t n'. ill lie io yiir inlere'i't, 1to
wraita' la t ihe I 'is' anti Il ii ner A htteville
8. C~ for pices~ tin a1 i liinting
A lIIL LION IDOLIER
A YEAR EACH.
For the purpose of incaing the cir.
u(liioni of' tie New~ Yorki I 4aily anti Sun
tuny Aisereury, i stalishen'a .4 years ago, the4
Attlteury P'rmt Ing Co. tlletas the best in
diceint~ nt ini lth world to lutal investor.
(dort investors now hadve an jiportu
1-. tosecresome of thie :tockc of ti u
la a t eterprike. VTey (canl buy5 Nen~
1 erk sls reury stock at ite ver'iy low prie<
cf $l0 peri sare. The Aereur'y Prlinting~
Ctipansy is incorpora ted undter the law,
oif t he State (if New I ork. VTe ea pital it
'50taletie inlto60,000sharesof 3n ech
Siull paid andi non-assessable. Stockhold
f.rs hlave' no indivIdual liability whatevetr
I his stock isi a safe, solid and highly prof.
ii tatle stcurily that is certain to pay largi
diivieis and rapidly incre'ase in value.
It glies t he small investor an equainl chant'
withs the c"apitallst, as a pierson with a
smallI stumi to invest can buty fromt ont
shart' upwar'd ait thet same~t pice a caital
1st buiys thIousainds of shares. Wh'len on~
'onsideris thle ver'iy high pices that istoOR
In tili'sr New York nlewspaper's comn.
msataid, it 1s ifrent'l that this preseng
>ppaortuhsily to abuy New Yoi'k As ercury
stock at S$t) is one of t hose chances lihaI
oc'c'ur only) once in a lfetimen, for at the
pr~esenst rato of incr'ease shouwn in the pasf
six mnthls ini the circulat Ion and in the
adver'ttising, thec slock Is abhsolutely sure
1tolilt) ensormous dli'idiends anti r'apidl3
rise in valuite. 0
Th'ie advertlsing receipts of theo Morcur)
have.'t doled~ti since't Aug. 1, 1h95, aisd the
cIrculatIon has increased at the rule of
150 per cent. sitico April 1, 1895, on the
l)5a1ly, W(eekly and Suinday edlitionss, and Ise
contlining to increase at the stamo rate
Wae will send one copy of the D)aly
atnd Sundlay Mercury free to every share.(
hsoldetr as long as the stock is held by
himt or hsis assigns. For exaisnple, if ais
subscrlber pur'chsases ten shares of stoclk (
he will be~ entitied to ten copies of the
Uni111y anid Suinday Mercury. free to blk '
own i or any other address as lhng as li -
Iconitinuies to be a stockholder of the con
>eration. Tiheso copier of the pa per ,ia
Sdisposed of by subscribers to thto cap
tat stock in any way desired biy them. 6
this ltock dIsposed of in this way. Those
who are lucky onough to >btain th-.
shares will find that in a very sh 'rt .
they will ho '.orth 300 per! cent. prem em 4
For fur'ther narticulars address thtr b
sUP f'TUNTENDENT OF eTRCULA
)TION, NEW YORK MERCURY,
3 Park Reow New v'AIP
Are You Going
to the the May Meetings;
I can addlimmensely to your
looks and comfort if you do.
For the ladies I have a lovely
lovely lot of hot weather
fabrics nice and cool stuff and
as pretty as a pink. Don't
ask us to name the stuff, come
and look; if you see what you
want and if the price suits you
buy, if not no har done.
For the men I can rig you
up from head to foot. Nice
Straw Hats, Pretty shirts,
sone pretty Silk ones with
Puff bosoms, good pants, beau
tiful Ties and a few hundred
other things to make the men
and boys look well and feel
I have about 50 Roofer Suits
for little boys from 8 to 8
years, they are made of good
strong wavsh goods, look well
and 1 think they are an awful
good bargain at 50c.
The men will soon want the
old reliablo Josh Berry grain
cradlos with Blood blades,
there has boon an advance but
I bought early so if you want
one I will sell it just a little
less than any one. Get prices
and come on with your cash or
produce and got your cradle.
Another lot of that Auction
Trash very fe3v popl can re
sist buy ing this when they see
the stui and hear tho pricos.
I pile the stuIY up you pick our
what you want and see yout
bargain. I have no uso for
all the Summer Lap Robes
and iico full size coun terpanos
that I have. Conio and lets
swap some, the prico is 65c.
Youis for Businoss.
f. D. Harris.
B PM CANBY.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Flooring,
Ceiling, and Weatherboard
ing, Moulding, of all
kinds, Leather and
With all kin of
ENGINE AND P~ lPL FIT TINGS
Also Engine and Cyinder Oil at
Linseeod Oil, Both Rawv and
Boiled for PaintLing, andl W hite
Lead of Best Quality.
Giv'o us a trial before buying
B. E. CRAN DY,
Picken S. C.
Oflico and WVarehouse near Doe
This advertisement opens upj to
hu the greatest bargains in goods
t at is possible to conceive. In
our Store there' constantly aceu
mulating odd lots which we desire
to close nut quickly.
Tro those we add( a great many
purchases of special lots whlich weo
obtained at half market value and1
less. One thousand yards of best
4-4 Sheeting to close at 4 cents per
yard1. One lot of shirts worth from
'25c. to 60c. to close at 18 cis..
One lot of Hats worth from 50c. to
$1,00 to close at 25c. to 40c.
100 lbs. B.ill Sowing Thread to
close out at 14 cts. for 30 balls Put
upI in a nice box, now boat that if
One lot of Pants and Overaells to
alose out at and below cost. One
ot of shoes to close out at prices
that will make one's competitors
say that we are going to break and
kip our credlitors. Doii't get as
~onished about that they are paid
A big lot of fans to keep you
ool while you are attending this
~reat sale. Come and see us we
an not sell you unless you come,
ro will treat you with politeness
f you only come to look.
Loo0k-out for us again soon with
ome more bargains.
PHUN and PHAX
For fri,7 .
We offer this
month, to the good pholks, a
carload of the best flour that
can be made of wheat.
A carload of fine salt, white
A large lot of Peas,
A lot of sound corn,
A lot of fresh corn
A lot of wheat bran.
A large lot of good
A large lot of trunks and
sachels, housekeeping goods
of all kinds.
Come and see us.
TV. ' . AM'FaIZ -
ti KENS RAILROAD
III l-teet Juno 260h, 1898.
On ind after Jine the 20th, the follow
ang Schedile will be riu over the Picketis
.- It , for the pilrpose of hauling Freiglit
ald I Passengers, viz:
No. 9---Daily except, S1inidaiy -No. 10.
Iead Dowi. Mixed Traii, lie i Up.
4.20 hm Lv Pickeis Ar 7.5 ) :un
5.00 an1 Ar 'Csley Lv 7.05 aim
No. 12- Dail y except Sudav - No. II
lIIadl luown.I Pa-s.-rer Servic'e Real 11Up
1. plln Lv Pickein Ar 5. pi p
1.10 pm Ar Ida-ley Lv 5 05 pm
Trais[wil o to lake oil or. let oil'
lmsengs, at th fo'llowing croSing
er u o '.Parsonls' .1111 31:ii lI 'I
DeIpot will be l .t-4 for :.he Iecei viig
'luI delivery of Freight fron 8 A. 31. to
We Will m-Ike it t 01 iloin tit to
patrol ize otil om rll'4 bhy 11eivil
e :viad prmlnyt a :in
.2 . eT. ' r io . e n. lg
JC ig'hest 80G 00. she
WakEEP C0y0Lra us,8
fad nyelf wihoeh of my nu
fu any. lric'sh glowes
hra ighqe die.00. n
10 toff it a8 Ford
i ofer cany laTdy'siv gol'I(3
Dresslo ini e Pgof drlas. O nes
solid caetfiewsjst nGreeie
SfGnnvleatpKos tat griw.
doubletd myou satsoi lato-i.
LEAWE iNL BCLOWES N
11 E SHOEIN
ofGenil tp'o h twil
Iomntor to in
R. L. R Bentz
DR" J' . CARLISIC, Dentist, Grein
Dru st. C O. Offlee over Addison
DR. ROBH~RT KIRcSny,
Offic P slolan and survoon,
ho 'i I residence ut the Kirksey
hme place, On Tmeig ,1eItvr
March 8, 1894.
j C. FITZGlJALD, PIIOTOGRA
pher, Gree)ville S C. OM" ovr
Addison's Drug tore.
All work guaranteed to give -tIsfae.
w E wouild respec~tidly 1iformn thepb
lie that Dr. It. T. lVeldon,, %ho Is
well and favorably knowna to the eltizens
of 'ickents coauty, Is now assoclated
with us in1 the prac ic of Deulatry.
Ollice: Eitire frotnt romsi (p statrs)
City Natlona Baik Block.
DRs. No1twooD & NORWOOD,
Greenyville, IS. C.
II. J. IHAYNESWORTif, C,. ItIgoN
L. W. 'ARKItaa Plckens, 5. U
Oreenville, s. C.
If aynesworth, Parker Rbinson
1lkens C. H., . * South Carolina
Practice in all Ceurts. Attend to all
I1P'Monev to loan.
n3. A. MORGAN, W. F. BLASSINGAM.'
Greenvillo . C. Pickens. S. 0.
Morgan & Blassingiame,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Piekens, C. II., 5. C.
Practice in all the court@.
ABE CLARK. GEO. E. COOPEI.
Clark & Cooper,
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MANTELS, STATUARY, VAP'.EI
and A Wrought Iron FENCING.
CLAIK & COOPEl,
apr8-97yl. Grenville, S. C.
A full stock of Leather alwaya on
hal. All kinds of Harness in oe.ok
andi ma(e to order.
Also Saddles, Bridles, Whips,
Umbrellas, robes and every~itug
usually kept in a first class Harness
I highest prie f r IIides and
M. W. (OOI)0LETIT.
109 Main Street,
Greenville, S. C.
ri.H .' P d) anti nah'ual Fhmoriig
Israded ail ma utcheid $e10ito 815 per 31I feet
a o a ( x .' , 310 per M feet,
xi;, i.rlo atc 815 per ci
' l'att, ~prI e
1ioxinlg flsse, p1lin C.aist, l r fe et,
14 x12 s2 8- ,ind E:., Si6 per M feet
--- i -. I.'anber, SI. ,iper M feeot
Jl'uards d re.sed 28.. antd 2 E , cmin
810 per M. feet.
Monldings, 304 per C. ft., for each
inch in width.
,Doors, Sash, Bllids, Glass, Putty,
I' aints, Stain.s, Varnishes, OI.
~Laths, Li me Plastering, I fair, I'Ias
fer Pari., Nauils.
Cower & Speights,
Offic e anid WVarouse 107 Laureng
Coat and Woodl Yard and Lumber
Lumbier Sh eds, 0. & WV. C. 1U. R.,
corner Broad an td Gas streets,
fllr2.971.G roonvil lo, S. C,
~ For Sale.
0. r. of line landiu, ini splendui
edtowithalin ten mit ntes walk of flue
eon rt ho'use. A bnargau it to aunyvoun w ish.
IN ag< locate hereio. Suitai ble for lots for
'Ithiuig purpiloses. Termisu reasponaible.
A PPly to JFranuk E. Cox,
iuulbtt. Pickens $.U
how to Fild Out.
Vill a b~oi t le or coini i n grla.M with
yoeur water aind lii if. stai tiumyr four
hoin's, nt' hi-hneint or ~ t Iing I. idicates at
iiuunealhv coindi it of fte I. idnieys, if it
ttainiS your ine itoI is orluleine of kiney
itouble', tot,ol 1 get desireo pa mss it Or
Ipi ii mi 1 'thbck i also cntVhic ling proof
h ,ne k ineys auun .1 t-I der~ are out of
W'flAT To DO.
TherL~ie is. comftort In thle Lnowledge so
''foiixlinessid, I hat l;r. Kiumer's
wvunip JI0<-, th nle greatt kidntey remuo-Iy
Iiil oevery w!%h in enring rhuetusmiim
in ii ith baci :ik, Lkidney'v liver bladderV
ntd uw'..y plait of the urinnary passaege, It
orets iinabillity' to holud wate~r anid cald
"ig twin it panning it, or had effetets fol.
",Wiing uise of liqjuor, winte or beer, and
'Verro'ies that uunpleausanit niecesty of be.
lug eoiiipelled to go oftent during the day,
,ni get tip miauny times duiring the night.
hle maihI unid time extraorinatry oe f(
wamp--I).lto,i in 10oon reahizid. It stande
bie htighesut for its wonderfiul eures of the
iost ishtresusing caes If yout need a sued.
'ine youa shouhld havno the best. Sold by
rnggstsu in fifty cent anud on9 dollar sizes,
Yott matny hiave asamnple bottloo this worn.
orful dineovery anud a book that tellq naere
biouut it, both sent tabsolaute ly free by' real,
ludraes Dr. Kihneur & Co., Blinghatuton, N.
. When w in ,,n e C y. ,.